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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  October 12, 2016 3:07am-4:00am CDT

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10 minutes for a thick steak, it will make it thaw out. >> what if you are making steaks for 6? >> it will take longer. >> you will create the leaning tower of piza. >> you need to buy a bunch of new pots and pans. >> i will have a dinner party, and i will have 10 -- >> i think it's cool. did you-all enjoy yourselves today? thank you for fumissed anything on the show visit www.thedoctorstv.com. see you next time! [ crowd cheering ]
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in haiti, the situation is dire. matthew left ruins, hundreds are dead. and a million doses of cholera vaccine are being rushed in. vladamir duthiers is there. >> we are flying over port-au-pima. >> poor but self-sufficient. not anymore. the folks here had no time, no chance to save anything. any of their belongings, at all. >> reporter: this local official, told us now this seaside town has almost disappeared. they don't have water. they don't have a house. they don't have clothes. they can't find food to eat.
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we passed block after block of ruined buildings. it's hard to imagine it will be restored. she owns a small grocery store. everything in her business ruined, she says, the food has gone rotten because it has gotten wet. clean water scarce. water supply contaminated with dead live stock and bodies. one hospital, already overwhelmed. 85 cholera cases and only two doctors. right now people are drinking the water in the river and drinking any water they can find, he says. that's how they're getting sick. to try to stop the spread of cholera, sewers are sprayed with bleach. residents getting hosed down. >> what's the fear for you now? >> what's necessary. education.
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water, clorox bleach. >> a looming crisis, scott. in some parts of the country. 80% of crops have been destroyed. which is why the aid is so crucial. >> thank you very much. we'll have the latest details from cbs this morning tomorrow. now, in iraq, u.s. forces and iraqi troops are preparing a massive assault on the city of mosul. the timing is uncertain. with a population more than 1 million. mosul, the largest city held by holly williams is at the new u.s. air base only miles away. >> reporter: 40 miles south of mosul, american forces are in iraq again. and preparing for battle. gayyarah, was isis territory three months ago, recaptured and a staging base. there are some 6,000 american service members here in iraq. five years after u.s. troops
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country for good. major general gary volesky served in mosul in 2009 during the u.s. occupation. now he has cup back to help iraqi soldiers liberate the city from isis. >> we are not shoulder to shoulder on the front lines. we are enabling them, they're leading this fight. >> reporter: unlike his earlier tour, he insists the american military is only here to advise and assist from this joint operations center. and not for combat. and yet we are seeing american service members out there. very close to the action. in some cases losing their lives. >> well, this is -- this is a dangerous environment that we are in. so, you know my number one priority is protection, protecting all servicemen and women that are there. >> this lieutenant did two tours of iraq after the u.s. invasion.
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be back in iraq again? >> i was a little surprised to be back here. we were back at the invitation of the government. need to do what we need to do to advise them. >> reporter: at qayyarah, he showed the airstrip the americans are rebuilding ahead of the offensive. >> what did isis do to the area? >> destroyed it. methodically, deliberately. one end to the other. knocked down and destroyed everything possible. >> reporter: the u.s. military is back in iraq, facing an enemy more desperate than ever. if isis is defeated in mosul that will not end the country's deep and sometimes violent religious divisions. scott, some iraqis told thaus want american troops to stay here even after isis is gone to help keep the peace. >> still in iraq, 13 years after the invasion. holly williams, thank you very much. >> the city suffering more than
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rebels against the president rose up more than five years ago. but tonight, president assad and his russian allies are fighting to crush the resistance. and as always, civilians are doing most of the dying. elizabeth palmer has a rare report from inside aleppo. >> reporter: to get to the front line in aleppo, you go right downtown to where buildings are draped with sniper shields. the only running water comes from a public tap. a soldier let the ruined buildings to a sniper's peephole. >> the apartments i can see over there. that's where the opposition fighters are hiding? >> over there, is where some of today's bombs fell. medics say eight people were killed in that neighborhood alone. as usual, some of the victims were children. two floors below the sniper position we met the abdul wahab
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the fighting right outside. >> why aren't you afraid? >> translator: i'm any just not, hallah tells me. but grandma is for herself and for the kids. so far they have been lucky that thousands of others have not on all side of this war. today the syrian government said a rebel mortar hit a school. five more young syrians are now dead. >> reporter: scott, both the united nations and doctors without borders are pushing for a cease-fire. even a temporary one to allow the seriously wounded people to be evacuated from besieged areas of aleppo. so far, the syrians and the russians are saying "no." >> liz, your reporting from syria is remarkable. and always has been. thank you. coming up next. after trump, victims of sexual
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>> reporter: hours after the trump tape hit the airwaves and a national nerve author kelly oxford launched a twitter feed asking women, tweet me your first assaults. they aren't just stats. i'll go first. old man on city bus grabs my [ bleep ] and smiles at me. i'm 12. >> i was sharing a personal experience. and when you do that you put yourself in a vulnerable position. >> reporter: the response was explosive, offering an immediate window into the scope of sexual >> hundred of people with the same horrible story. and tell them maybe for the first time. it's really unbelievable. >> reporter: one woman wrote, family friend laid on top of me on the couch and wouldn't let me up. i was about 11. while another shared, when you are afraid to look directly at any man because you are scared he might assault you. this is rape culture. know that it is not okay. millions have shared their experiences creating, #notokay.
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across social media today. the theme and reality are nothing new. >> do you swear to tell the truth, whole truth and nothing but the truth so help you god? >> i do. >> 25 years ago, 35-year-old law professor anita hill sat before an all-male senate judiciary committee, recounting how supreme court nominee clarence thomas allegedly harassed her. >> on several occasions, thomas told me graphically -- >> this is high tech lynching. >> thomas landed a spot on the court. hill landed a lifetime of defending her story. >> for 25 years we have been saying sexual harassment is a real problem. what i think should have been the focus of the conversation is the harm that sexual harassment causes to the victims. >> reporter: those hearings like the trump tape triggered a national conversation on assault. but hill fears when the news cycle end, the talk of how to make change will stop too.
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about what do we do next to make sure this doesn't happen to another generation? >> scott, hill says the fact that people are outraged about trump's comments is a big difference. she doesn't believe that would have happened in 1991. anna werner.
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an unarmed man killed by a tulsa police officer was on a ha loo hallucination drug when he was found outside his suv on the highway. terrence crutcher was suffering from acute pcp intoxication. officer betty jo with first degree manslaughter. hurricane nicole reformed in the caribbean today. 80 mile an hour wind. the eye expected to hit bermuda tomorrow night. not headed to the u.s. today, samsung said it is deep sixing the galaxy note 7 smart phone. there was a worldwide recall after some caught fire. replacements caught fire too. samsung is offering refunds. coming up next -- a farewell
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when a baseball team is swept out of the playoffs on its home field, the fans can't leave fast enough. but last night in boston, they stayed. to say good-bye to david ortiz one of greatest hitters of our time. here's don dahler. >> reporter: the red sox were trailing by two runs.
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when boston fans bottle their wish. the man they called big papi at the plate with everything on the line. like so many times before. hard hit into right. back at the wall. >> reporter: in make it or break it games over the years he crushed many an opposing team's dreams. but ortiz is more than a slugger and as admired off the field as on. he bonded with fans everywhere. posing as a limo driver. being portrayed on night live." >> que paso -- >> his speech after the marathon bombings captured a wounded city's spirit. >> this jersey that we wear today. it doesn't say red sox. it says boston. this is our [ bleep ] city. david ortiz came to boston by way of dominican republic and the minnesota twins. but he blossomed in beantown. so last night, bottom of the 8th.
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bat in hand in more. in the end there were no last second heroics. >> ball four. >> his last season was over. as he stood on the moun after the game, absorbing that realization, chants and cheers washed over him. testament to a career and life bigger than hall of fame statistics. when big papi was at the plate, there was always hope. [ cheers and applause ] don dahler, cbs news, new york. and that's the "overnight news" for this wednesday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us a little bit later for the morning news. and do not miss "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley.
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>> announcer: this is the "overnight news." welcome to the "overnight news," more evacuations ordered in north carolina as massive rainfall from hurricane matthew continues to work its way downstream. four major rivers are above flood stage. anhe until friday. the storm has killed about 30 people in the southeast. and more body are coming to the surface each day. on the flooded streets of lumberton. highway patrolmen on search-and-rescue shot and killed an armed man after an argument. mark strassmann has more. >> standing in aaron lake. this man made lake is gone. 15 inches of rain from the hurricane collapsed the road that held it in place, drowning the lake and flooding a
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matthew's aftermath. rescue teams have now reached hundreds of flood victims in lumberton. in much of the city the water is waist deep and rising because the surging lumber river nearby has yet to crest. most of the stranded have been reached. these are now targeted rescues, responses to tips or calls. for chief jimmy hunt's team, volunteer firefighters. >> the when you see folks come out with double amputees. no legs. we are able to get the folks out of the houses makes you feel something warm on the inside knowing you did something good. >> reporter: but rescue teams somehow missed joanie gattie. >> alligators, snakes. wa water up to your kneesen my house. when you step off the porch up to your neck. >> reporter: her son jim floral
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her. he drove 16 hours from michigan and rescued herren a borrowed boat. >> mom, you only get one. >> jimmy hunt wants a happy ending for all the families. >> are you positive there is not some body out there that need you. >> can't say 100% sure. we are checking hoping everyone its out. >> in haiti, hurricane math you left more than 1,000 dead and a million more are in desperate need of help. the storm destroyed homes and businesses and washed several villages completely off there is little food or clean water. the country's leaders are bracing for an outbreak of cholera. vladamir duthiers reports from haiti. >> reporter: the folks here had no chance, no time to save anything. >> local official told us now
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disappeared. they don't have water they don't have a house. they don't have clothes. they can't find food to eat. they have problem with everything. >> we pass block after block of ruined buildings. hard to imagine it will be restored. the owner of a small grocery store. everything in her business has been completely ruined, she says. the food has gone rotten because the it's clean walter is scarce. contaminated with dead live stock and body. there is one hospital. already overwhelmed. there are at least 85 cholera cases and two doctors. jean daniel leguere is with doctors without borders. right now people are drinking the water in the river and drinking any water they can find, he says. that's how they're getting sick. to try to stop the spread of cholera, secures are being sprayed with bleach and
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>> what's the biggest fear for you right snow. >> translator: he says, what's really necessary, what's really needed, education. bring clean water, poetable walter and clorox bleach. less than four weeks to go until election day. the gop its a party at war with itself. donald trump is taking to twitter savaging not only, hillary clinton but republican party leaders who refuse to support him. major garrett has the the story. >> reporter: on twitter complained it is hard to do well when paul ryan and others give zero support and called ryan very weak and ineffective. to all republicans now distancing themselves from trump, he said, disloyal rs are far more difficult than crooked hillary. they come at you from all sides. adding, it is so nice that the shackles have the been taken off
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republicans have hardly shackled trump. nervously following his controversial statements and ideological zig-zags for months. >> i did and [ bleep ] her. >> after trump's raunchy words in the 2005 video republicans are looking at self preservation fights. like john mccain. >> when mr. trump attacks women and demeans the women in our nation and in our society, that is a point where i just have to part company. >> reporter: trump called mccain once begged for my support. trump's attacks weren't limited to his own party. >> hillary clinton doesn't have the fortitude, strength or stamina to lead in our world. >> the newest campaign ad goes after hillary clinton's health a topic trump initially said he would not exploit and tactic that conflicts with the praise of clinton at sunday's debate. >> she doesn't quit. doesn't give up. >> reporter: in trouble in the polls and in the party, last night, trump found the
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a cute kid in the crowd. >> do you want to go back to them or stay with donald trump? >> trump! [ cheers and applause ] trump's runningmate mike spence discussed this with speaker ryan and hopes perhaps unrealistically unrealistically he and other dissident republicans will reconsider. wikileaks posted more hacked e-mails showing the inner workings of her campan state. nancy cordes reports. here is nancy cordes. >> a climate change leader and all-around great guy, al gore! >> clinton normally takes center stage at her rallies. but in miami today she ceded it to former nominee al gore who lost the presidency when he lost the state of florida by just 537 votes. >> your vote, really, really,
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you can consider me as an exhibit a of that truth. the 1200 -- as he spoke, reporters were pouring through a third group of e-mails hacked from the account of john podesta, the 1200 e-mails posted by wikileak tuesday bring total since friday to 5,000. several from supporters fretting about clinton's tone. starbuck's ceo howard schultz wrote last july, the campaign feels yesterday, it's too packaged and prescribed. reboot the look of it all and the overriding message before it's too late. as clinton's-mail controversy swirled last august. think-tank president, neera tanden asked why doesn't she turn over the server to a third party at this point. isn't it going to leak out of the fbi any way. today, clinton's press secretary called wikileaks, propaganda arm of the russian government and running interference for pet candidate trump. wikileaks founder, julian assange denied the russian connection. but u.s. intelligence officials
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artificial intelligence no longer a thing of science fiction. computers are taught to read, speak, think, and even reason. charlie rose stepped inside the mind of the machine for "60 minutes." >> a super computer -- >> john kelly the head of research at watson. he took us inside watson's brain. >> here we are. >> here we are. >> feel the heat already. >> the 85,000 watts. blowers cooling it. this its the hardware that the brains of watson sat in. >> reporter: five years ago, ibm built the system made up of 90 servers and 15 tera bytes of memory. enough capacity to process all the books in the american
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that was necessary because watson is an avid reader. able to consume the equivalent of a million books per second to. day watson's hardware is much smaller but just as smart. tell me about watson's intelligence? >> it has no inherent intelligence as the it starts. essentially a child. given data and outcomes it learns which is dramatically different than all computing systems in the past which really learned nothing. as it interacts with humans it gets smarter. and never forgets. >> reporter: that helped watsonland a spot on one of the challenging episodes of "jeopardy." >> an ibm computer system able to rapidly understand and utilize language. watson. >> it took five years to teach watson human language to compete against two of the best
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>> because watson's ai is only intelligent as the data it ingested. and it was trained on wikipedia and books. and it used algorithms to fiend patterns in the massive all. data and formed its own observations. when asked a question, watson considered all the information and came up with an educated guess. >> watson? what are you going to wager? ibm gambled its reputation on watson that night. it wasn' >> i will take a guess. what is baghdad. >> even though you were only 32% sure of your response, you are correct. >> reporter: the wager paid off. for the first time a computer system proved it could master human language and win a game show. but that wasn't ibm's end-game. >> man that is a big day isn't it? the day that you real i that if we can do this, the future is
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>> reporter: this is almost like you are watching, something grow up. you have seen the birth. you have seen it pass the test. you are watching adolescence. >> that is a great analogy. actually on the jeopardy game five years ago when we put that computer system on television, we let go of it. and i often feel as though i was putting my child on a school bus. and i would no longer have control over it. >> reacting to something that it did not know >> had no idea what questions it would get. self-contained. i couldn't touch it any longer. it's learned ever since. fast forward from the game show, five years later. >> you have gone from game show to cancer in five years. >> five years ago, watson learned to read and answer questions. now it has gone through medical school. ibm has the enlisted 20 top cancer institutes to tutor watson in genomics and oncology.
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doing residency is at university of north carolina chapel hill. dr. ned sharpless runs the cancer center here. >> what did you know about artificial intelligence and watson before ibm suggested it might make a contribution in medical care? >> not much actually. i had watched it play "jeopardy." i knew about that. i was very skeptical. i was like, oh, this is what we need. that's going to solve everything. >> reporter: what fed your skepticism? >> cancer is tough business. there is a lot of false prophets and, false promises. i'm skeptical sort of almost any new idea in cancer. i didn't understand what it would do? >> what watson's ai technology could do what the doctor and experts do every week at this molecular tumor board meeting. they come up with possible
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patients who already failed standard therapies. they try to do that by sorting through all of the latest medical journals and trial data. but it is nearly impossible to keep up. >> to be on top of everything out there, trials taking place around the world, seems like an incredible task for any one university, any one facility to do? >> it's essentially undoable. understand we have sort of 8,000 new research papers published every day. read #,08,000 papers a day. deciding on therapy based on information always, in some cases, 12, 24 months out of date. >> reporter: however a task elementary for watson. >> they taught watson to read medical literature in a week. it was not very hard. then watson read, 25 million papers in another week. and, then it also scanned the web for clinical trials open in other centers.
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this, complete list, that was sort of everything one needed to know. >> reporter: did this blow your mind? >> totally blew my mind. >> we have the watson recommendation. >> wrouga >> watson proving to be a quick study. the doctor wanted to see if watson could find the same genetic mutation his team identified when they made treatment recommendations for cancer patients. >> did analysis of 1,000 patients. human meeting in board doing the best they could do made recommendations. not at all hypothetical exercise. real world patients. we conveyed information that could guide care. in 99% of those cases, watson found the same thing the humans recommended. that was encouraging. >> reporter: encourage confidence in watson. >> nice to see. incurred my confidence the humans.
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part in 30% of the patients. watson found something new. that's, 300 plus people, where watson identified a treatment that a well meaning hard working group of physicians hadn't found. >> because? >> trial opened two weeks earlier. paper in a journal no one had seen. new therapy approved. >> 30%? >> that part was disconcerting. thought it would be 5%. >> disconcerting 30%. >> real things by our own definition we would consider actionable at the time of the diagnosis. some cases like pam sharp got a second look to see if something had been missed. >> when did they tell you about the watson trial? >> he called me in january. they sent off my sequencing to be studied by watson. >> genomic sequencing. >> like the compute r on jeopardy. he said, yeah. >> what did you think?
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>> pam has bladder cancer and for eight years tried and failed several therapies. at 66 years old. she was running out of options. >> and, at this time for you, watson was the best thing out there? because you tried everything else? >> i have been on standard chemo. i have been on clinical trial. and, prescription chemoi am on isn't working either. >> one of the ways doctors can tell whether a drug is working is to analyze scans of cancer tumors. watson had to learn to do that too. ibm's john kelly and team taught the system to see. >> this is an x-ray scan of a human. >> it can diagnose disease and catch things doctors might miss. >> what watson has done is look over tens of thousands of images and knows what normal looks like. it knows what normal isn't. it has identified where in this image are there anomalies that
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>> you had the ct scan. >> billy kim arms himself with watson's input to figure out her next step. i can show you the interface for watson. watson flagged a genetic mu tigs in pam's tomb mumor. it enabled them to put a treatment option on the table. >> what would you say watson had done for you? >> it may have ede and i don't know how much i'm i've got. so, by using this watson, it's -- it may be saved me some time. that i won't, wouldn't have had otherwise. >> reporter: but pam sadly ran out of type. she died a few months after we met her from an infection, never getting the opportunity to see what a watson adjusted treatment
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dr. sharpless used watson on more than 2,000 patients and is convinced doctors couldn't do the job alone. he started using watson as unc's standard of care so it can help patients earlier than it reached pam. what do you call watson? a physician's assistant? physician's tool? a physician's diagnostic mastermind? >> yeah, feels to me like a very comprehensive tool. imagine doing clinical oncology up in north carolina by yourself, you know, a single or one physician, two physician practice. 8,000 papers get written a day. you want to try to provide the best most cutting edge modern care for your patients possible. i think watson will seem to that person like a life saver. >> if you look at potential of watson. today, 10% of its potential? 25% of its potential?
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potential. i think this is a multidecade journey that we are on. we are only a few years into it. we are only a few years into it. >> we will have the rest of today you can do everything in just one click, even keep your toilet clean and fresh. introducing lysol click gel. click it in to enjoy clean freshness with every flush. lysol.
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60 minutes report on artificial intelligence and how it is about to change the way we live. >> reporter: in only a few years, beam beibm invested $15 in watson and data analytic technology. ibm rents watson to education and transportation. >> i found these places that are popular around here. >> reporter: that helped revenues from watson grow while the technology itself is shrinking in size. it can now be uploaded into these robot bodies, where it is learning new skills to assist humans. remind me to take my pill at 10:07. >> not a problem. >> reporter: like a child it has to be carefully taught. >> wave to the crowd. >> i do not know how to wave. >> and it learns in real time. >> raise your right arm.
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>> now i know how to wave.
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if you are in the market for a new tv you may have your eye on an energy efficient models, supposed to use a lot less electricity the do they? a electronics makers have ben fudging the numbers. mireya villarreal has the the story. >> looking at several television made by manufacturers and came to the same conclusion. the tv's did meet the government stamp of approval for energy ee fish ens. the council says those aren't real life in a house where energy usage is a lot higher. look around any store trying to
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this. an official-looking energy guide. showing how little this model will cost you in electricity. that is only if you keep your tv in its energy saving mode. >> if the consumer chose to change the picture setting for example to calibrated now the energy saving feature is off. this tv may be using 50 plus percent more. >> the natural resources defense council contend manufacturers are not informing consumers a setting change like increasing brightness level can increase the amount of energy their tv's are using. >> what they did might not be illegal. but clearly bad faith. we think what its at play, some manufacturers are trying to get a competitive advantage and have their tv look more efficient than competitors. >> nrdc says the department of energy, tv tests are out of date because the it uses a procedure that doesn't result in high energy usage. while the extra energy cost per
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nrdc says they add up over type. >> we all pay the price. consumers will pay extra $1 billion in electricity costs over the life of their tv's. the environment is suffering as well. we have 5 million more tons of global warming pollution. >> reporter: industry add ve cacat -- add ve cats contend it is misleading. >> americans don't change the default settings manufacturers put on tv sets. some want to. they should have the right. 6 cents a day. that's about. >> reporter: part of the study focussed on three manufacturers in particular. samsung, vizio and lge electronics. lge dispute the fngs of the study and follow the spirit and letter of the department of energy's test preg seed jing pr. that's the news for this wednesday. check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm tony dokoupil. ?
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captioning funded by cbs it's wednesday, october 12th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." she was a disaster! and she is a bad person! remember that. >> on the attack. donald trump continues lashing out against hillary clinton and 22 days late. why trump supporters would miss election day if they took his advice. >> but i'm just saying. i like trump. >> talk of a revolution has trump shutting down a supporter at a rally. hurricane matthew is gone

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